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Research in these areas include:
Tony De Falco, PhD, Assistant ProfessorThe De Falco lab is interested in uncovering the mechanisms underlying the differentiation of the fetal gonad, focusing on how myeloid cells (such as macrophages) and vasculature promote tissue remodeling during organogenesis. Additionally, we are investigating the roles of myeloid cells in regulating spermatogonial stem cell differentiation in the adult testis. [Visit the De Falco Lab]
Sudhansu K. Dey, PhD, Professor, Director Division of Reproductive SciencesMolecular and genetic aspects of embryo implantation in mouse models [Visit the Dey Lab]
Helen N. Jones, PhD, Assistant ProfessorMy research focuses on placental development and function in pathological pregnancies such as Fetal Growth Restriction and Hypoplastic Left Heart Syndrome. My laboratory is also developing placenta-specific Nanoparticle-mediated gene therapies to improve placental function and pregnancy outcome. [Visit the Jones Lab]
Louis Muglia, MD, PhD, ProfessorGenetic and developmental mechanisms controlling the timing of birth and risk of preterm birth; molecular genetic analysis of the behavioral and neuroendocrine responses to stress. [Visit the Muglia Lab]
Satoshi Namekawa, PhD, Assistant ProfessorThe long-term goal of my research is to understand the mechanisms and evolution of epigenetic events during mammalian reproduction. We study epigenetic regulation of sex chromosomes during meiosis and the regulatory mechanisms in germline stem cells. [Visit Reproductive Sciences]
Yuya Ogawa, PhD, Assistant ProfessorMolecular mechanisms of long noncoding RNA-mediated epigenetic gene regulation during mammalian development; X-chromosome inactivation using ex vivo differentiation system with mouse ES cells. [Visit Reproductive Sciences]
Steven Potter, PhD, ProfessorStudies of homeobox genes that control mammalian development using gene targeting and transgenic mice [Visit the Potter Lab]
Michael Williams, PhD, Associate Professor Interaction of stress-induced hormones and drugs of abuse on adult learning and memory abilities; physiological responses to later stressors; behavioral and physiological consequences of drug reexposure. [Visit the Michael Williams Lab]
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